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October 22, 1961 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Michigan State 17 Ohio State. . . 10 Minnesota. . . 33 Iowa .. .
Notre Dame.. 7 Northwestern . 0, Illinois ..... 0 Wisconsin

.. .47 Clemson .... 17 1 Columbia ... 261LSU ...... 24 Mississippi...4I
.. .15 Duke........ 7 | Harvard .... 14 Kentucky . . . 141T ulane. . . . . o

WHO CAN JUDGE
HENRY MILLER?
See Page 4

5k 43UU

4Iat

CLOUDY
Nigh58
Low--37
No change today, tonight,
fair, warmer tomorrow

Seventy-One Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXII, No.321 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1961 SEVEN CENTS

TEN PAGES

-Daily-James Keson
Grand Prize Display by Theta Xi

-Daily-Ed Langs
Glinka to McRae

-Fred Shippey
McRae on 31-yard Pass Play Allen-Rumsey's Sphinx

-Daily-James Keson

Theta Xi, KD's Cop
Homecoming Prizes
Jordan Hall, Rumsey
Also Take Trophies
This year the grand prize for the best Homecoming display went
to Theta Xi with their display "If This Were the Only Fight." Chi
Psi won second prize in the fraternity division with "Sticky Wicket"
and honorable mention went to Kappa Sigma's "Can It Be Done.''
In the sorority division Kappa Delta won first place with "Peace
in the World or a World in Pieces." Sigma Kappa won second with
"Hold That, Line," and Kappa Alpha Theta won honorable mention
with the "(Iceland Special) . . Snow Purdue."
Jordan Hall took first place in the women's dormitory division
with "Let's Knock Purdue Cuckoo. Couzens Hall is in second place
with "Michigan Fiestas While Purdue Siestas," and Betsy Barbour
won honorable mention with

S

R

Texas= Coeds
On Probation
For Actions
AUSTIN (AM - Negro students
who staged an anti - segregation
demonstration at a white girls'.
dormitory Thursday were placed
on disciplinary probation yester-
day by the University of Texas.
The order followed investiga-
tions at two Negro girls' dormi-
tories and disciplinary hearings
before the Dean of Women.
The two - sentence -announce-
ment from the university did not
say hlow many students were af-
fected.
An, estimated 50 Negro students
took over the lobby of Kinsolving
Dormitory for about an hour
Thursday night, refusing to leave
when asked .to do so by the resi-
dent counselor. Residents of the
white girls' dormitory say they
have been told that a Negro girl
may visit a white .girl in her room,
but the door must be closed and
the Negro girl may not use drink-
ing fountains or rest rooms in the
dormitory. The lobby is barred to
Negro men except those on er-
rands.
One student source said the Ne-
gro coeds were summoned indi-
vidually to appear before the Dean
of Women yesterday but they de-
cided to appear in a group..
Classes at the university, both
graduate and undergraduate, have
been integrated since 1955. Most
dormitory space is still segregated.
In recent months there have been
student .protests against racial
segregation of varsity athletics.

"Michigan Marches Victorious."
In the quad division Allen Rum-
sey house of West Quad took first
place with "The Great Sphinx."
Huber House of South Quad took
second with "As the Gods Fill,"
and Gomberg, also of South Quad,
won honorable mention with
"Brotherhood."
Other winners of other Home-
coming events were Sigma Alpha
Epsilon over Phi Delta Theta 20-0
in the Mud Bowl. As the half-time
event Collegiate Sorosis and Kap-
pa Alpha Theta played to a
scoreless tie in a rough soccer
game.
Inhabitants of Gomberg house
in South Quad are walking around
shivering tonight, because they
were dunked in the Huron River
by Taylor House in the annual
Tug 'O War.
Delta Upsilon's Brandy was vic-
torious over Lambda Chi Alpha's
Other Pictures Page 7
Major. It seems Major was unde-
cided about the line of the race
course and veered sharply into the
crowd and wasn't even a close
second.
Delta Phi Epsilon won the Phi
Kappa Psi Little Le Mans Go-
Cart race. The winning entry was'
driven by Miss Janice Fine, '62.
The team of Phi Beta Phi and
Kappa Sigma took first prize in
the "Yell Like Hell" contest Fri-
day night. Kappa Alpha Theta
yelling with Alpha Tau Omega
and the team of Delta Phi Epsi-
lon and Phi Sigma Delta tied for
second place.
The climax of the week's fes-
tivities was the dance at the In-
tra-Mural building featuring Bob-j
by Christian and his Orchestra
and the. Highwaymen.;

VOLTA DAM:
May rA id'
Project
In Ghana
WASHINGTON (A') -A review
of United States proposals to help
finance the big Volta Dam pro-
ject in Ghana will be started this
week by a team headed by Clar-
ence Randall, president of Inland
Steel Corp., the White House an-
nounced.
The review ordered by Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy had been
reported in the works for weeks,
despite pressure from Ghana's
President Kwame Nkrumah for a
decision. The move was described
as a last-minute checkup on de-
tails rather than any United
States backing off from participa-
tion.
Big Project
J. W. Gildner, assistant White
House Press Secretary, said the
project is so big and complex that
"it is desirable that a last final
hard look be taken at the eco-.
nomic feasibility." Also, he said,
some internal problems of Ghana
need to be considered.
Success of the project hinges
in part upon a $98-million .con-
tribution from Ghana and the
Ghanian government has been
having economic troubles.
Britain Involved
Britain also is involved in the
complicated proposal for the pro-
ject-which will cost at least $325
million. United States government
loans discussed so far total about
$133 million, Gildner said, along
with some help with private fi-
nancing.
The White House said the
United States has made no firm
commitment of any kind for shar-
ing the project's cost, but discus-
sions have revolved around a $37
million United States loan toward
the cost of the dam-$27 million
from the development loan fund
and $10 million from the United
States Export-Import Bank.

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Pay e To dU0 Pos110n

Opponent's

By PHILIP SUTIN
and FREDERICK ULEMAN
The slated $4.4 million in-
crease in the University budget
for salaries may put the Uni-
versity's graduate and profes-
sional schools in a better posi-
tion to compete for holding
their faculty in the face of the
increasing number of offers
from other schools.
"The faculty has been ex-
tremely loyal despite the mori-
torium, but this can not be
expected to continue,". Dean
Floyd A. Bond, of the business
administration school said.
Despite this loyalty, the deans
report an .increasing number
of offers made to their facul-
ties and increasing tension and
competition with other schools.
Notes Atmosphere
Recently, Vice-President and
Dean of Faculties Mar.vin L.
Niehuss has noted that the at-
mosphere among the faculty is
similar to that of the spring
when offers are usually num-
erous, than the fall when they
return to the University from
a summer away from academic
pressures.
"A moritorium on merit' pay
increases for another year

would be disasterous," he adds.
"The proposed salary in-
crease ought to do away with
a lot of the uneasy feeling
around the University," Dean
Stanley G. Fontanna of the
natural resources school com-
ments.
In the business administra-
tion school, two professors have
resigned in the past year. One
of these, however, left the Uni-
versity to head the national
Blue Cross after he had sur-
veyed Michigan hospital needs.
Loyal to 'U'
"This loyalty has given the
school remarkable stability in
spite of the numerous attrac-
tive offers to faculty from
other leading universities,"
Bond declared.
Aside from the moritorium
and other fiscal difficulties, he
cited the intense competition
for top men in business ad-
ministration fields as a threat
to low faculty turnover.
"Competition for top faculty
men is keener than it has ever
been," he said.
Low Turnover
The turnover in teachers in
positions below associate pro-
fessor in the business adminis-
tration school has remained

about the same, as it has in
all schools. The University does
not extend tenure until the
rank of associate professor and
many schools see lower clas-
sifications as training grounds
for future permanent faculty
at this and other institutions.
Despite a "considerable num-
ber of offers" only nine higher
faculty members left the en-
gineering college last year,
Dean Stephen S. Attwood re-
ported.
Noting the strong staff
loyalty, Attwood said that the,
college has been successful in
retaining "key" people despite
tempting offers from private
industry and other educational
institutions.
Others Raise Pay
"Other schools have been ef-
fective in rasiing salary levels.
This contiiued increase un-
doubtedly will make outside of-
fers increasingly more attrac-
tive unless the University is
able to remain in a strongly
competitive position," he added.
Two upper faculty members.
have left the music school, but
salary discontent was not the
-main reason, Dean James B.
Wallace said.
See CITE, Page 2

Glinka, McRae Connect on Passes;
Safety Becomes Victory Margin
By DAVE ANDREWS
Associate Sports Editor
Flashing its air power for the first time this season, Michigan stole
a page from Army's book yesterday to subdue stubborn Purdue, 16-14,
before 66,805 homecoming fans in the Stadium.
The victory, coming on the heels of last week's 28-0 rout by
Michigan State, evened the Wolverine's Big Ten record at 1-1. And it
was anything but easy. The stout Boilermaker line took everything
Michigan threw at it-except junior quarterback Dave Glinka's soft
flips to fleet halfback Bennie McRae on Bump Elliott's version of
Army's "man-in-motion" pass. It was just two weeks ago on the same
gridiron that the Cadets riddled:

Tunnicliff Rams

Line

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... .......Iii "i= i : v::.m a :x......... ..,.... a ... ".« :}:X « r.:{A
HARVARD, CORNELL:
Study Tells of Ancient Sardis

CAMBRIDGE, Mass. O-) - A
marble avenue where ancient
shoppers thronged, a Roman bath
colorful with mosaics, and a
glimpse of fabled gold antedating
the time of Croesus have been
listed among discoveries of a Har-
vard-Cornell University expedition
in Turkey.
A report tells of the expedi-
tion's fourth summer at ancient
Sardis which-for much of its 3,-
000-year history-was the Paris of
the ancient world.

The 30 scholars and 200 work-
men found that the grand shop-
ping street of Sardis had roads
and sidewalks paved with marble
-50 feet wide. It was flanked with
mosaicked colonnades where citi-
zens and shoppers could chat out
of sun and rain.
The stately avenue and its shops
were part of a rebuilding project
begun about the year 400 A.D.
Some 200 years later came disaster
in a Persian invasion.

t

f .. ..-..v. v .. v. ..+.

PROFILE OF A MAJORETTE:
Purdue's Golden Girl Has Busy Football Weekend

Byzantine engineers who later
levelled the toppled columns and
walls and laid out a humbler, cob-
bled road, unwittingly saved a
masterpiece of sculpture. It is the
bearded head of some ancient,
apparently a part of a statue
which stood in the colonnade be-
fore the Persian destroyers over-
ran the city. The archaelogists
suggest it depicted a sage or a
saint.
"Brilliantly carved, the portrait-
head vibrates with nearly fanatic
spirituality," Prof. M. A. Hanf-
mann of Harvard reports. He and.
Prof. A. Henry Detweiler of Cor-
nell directed the expedition.
"It well expressed the spirit of
transition from the Roman to the
Christian world, when . pagan
philosophers and Christian saints
shared an intensive quest for oth-
erworldliness," Hanfmann added.
Inner Life
Scholars said such works were
attempts by artists to portray a
subject's inner life and were,
therefore, soul-portraits.

Michigan's secondary with the
same maneuver. Yesterday the
Wolverines made it work for them.
In all McRae hauled in six
passes for 144 yards. One of them
set him off on an electrifying 72-
yd. touchdown jaunt on the second
play from scrimmage in the second
half.
Left all alone on the Purdue 45
when defensive halfback Dave
Miller slipped and fell, McRae took
Glinka's pass, cut across the cen-
ter of the field and scored un-
touched. It was Michigan's longest
scoring play of the year and gave
the Wolverines a 16-7 lead after
Doug Bickle's perfect placement.
Purdue Comes Back
Two plays after the kickoff the
Boilermakers were back in the
game , when sophomore signal-
caller Ron DiGravio unleashed his
own aerial magic. End Jack Elwell
was on the receiving end of this
strike at the Michigan 45. Only,
halfback Jack Strobel had a
chance of catching up, but his dive
at the 30 fell short.
Much to the dismay of the large
Purdue aggregation and their 283
piece marching band, that was the
last Boilermaker goalward thrust
of the afternoon.
"We just couldn't get out of the
hole in the second half," Purdue's
acting coach Bob DeMoss moaned.
Head Coach Jack Mollenkopf.
missed the contest because of sur-
gery at the Mayo Clinic in Roches-
ter, Minn.
"They (the Michigan line) kept
us pretty well bottled up," he con-
tinued, "and we couldn't get room
to open up our offense."
Neglects Offense
He neglected to mention the
Wolverine offense, which was the
real root of the problem. Though
unable to dent the goalline after
See EARLY, Page 9
CensorI

Sees Press
As. Negligent,
VIRGINIA BEACH,. Va. (P)-A
high FBI official called on edi-
torial writers last night to "lift
their green eye-shades" and be-
come more vigilant against Com-
munist infiltration of their prop
fession.
Assistant FBI Director Cartha
D. DeLoach said honest newsmen
and newswomen are up front in
the nation's struggle against Com-
munism.
But "a contrary record is still
being written by a small segment
of so-called journalistic enter-
prise," DeLoach said in a speech
prepared for a banquet of the
Virginia Association of Press
Women.
"Some press representatives,
supposedly giving the reading pub-
lic unbiased news accourits, and
infiltrators into legitimate news-
papers are spewing forth a stream
of vilification which has the ef-
fect of helping to weaken our
foundations of security," he said.
Heads Protest
Oust of Dean
At Wisconsin
MADISON (I)-Two department
heads at the University of Wiscon-
sin Medical School reportedly re-
signed yesterday because of the
firing of Prof. John Z. Bowers as
dean.
The Madison Capital Times said
that Prof. John H. Flinn, director
of student health, and Prof. Rob-
ert L. Roessler, psychiatry depart-
ment chairman, had submitted

By MICHAEL OLINICK
Purdue's 'Golden Girl' had little
time for football yesterday.
While visions of sugar plums
and crushed Wolverine gridders
danced in the sleepy minds of the
Boilermaker eleven, June Ciampa

her commitment to baton-twirl-
ing.
She started training about 10
years ago when her third-grade
interest and jealousy was aroused
by the girl who lived across the
street from her who displayed a

Once in her brief but bright
majorette's attire, Miss Ciampa
claimed she did not mind the
gusty winds of Michigan Stadium.
"When you get out there on the
field with the crowd cheering, you
can't think of anything but to
keen on twirling and move fast.

Miss Ciampa's attention was fo-
cused on a Boy Scout who came
for her autograph. She obliged.
Next, Please
Miss Ciampa moves out of the
limelight next week as a new Pur-
due coed becomes the "Golden

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